The National Daily is quickly becoming the newspaper of choice for fair and well-researched reporting and information, as it was meant to affect the opinion of its readers in developing a new culture of change and progress in Nigeria. It promotes freedom of expression, human rights, democracy, and good governance.
It originally started publication on March 10, 1978, by The National Newspaper Company Limited, then known as Nigerian Newspapers Inc., as a response to the failure of several other newspapers at that time in Nigeria. It is based in Lagos but has branches across the country and publishes news daily except for Sunday.
The paper received the PULSE Award for Newspaper of the Year in Africa in 1979 and 1980. It also won the award in 1981, 1982, and 1983.
In 1984, it merged with two other newspapers to form the present-day News Agency of Nigeria. In 1992, it again merged with another newspaper to form the current publisher of this book, EFCC (Economic and Financial Crimes Commission).
Today, there are more than 100 publications that claim to be the "National Daily," including several broadsheets published by different companies. However, only three newspapers are legally designated as such: The Guardian, The Nation, and The Sun.
A national newspaper is one that is published every day and is distributed in every state and territory. "National newspaper" refers to a daily newspaper that is widely distributed throughout each state and internal region. Although most states have at least one daily newspaper, not all publish in every state. Many large cities have several daily newspapers, but again not all publish in every city.
There are two types of national newspapers: those that are printed on paper and those that are printed on electronic media (computers). They both include news from all over the world and are usually published between 6 a.m. and midnight. However, some print newspapers go further in covering local news from their respective regions. These papers are often called broadsheets or dailies.
The other type of national newspaper is known as a tabloid. They usually contain more coverage of crime, sports, and entertainment news than do broadsheets. Some tabloids also include some international news in their editions.
Each year, hundreds of new newspapers are founded with the aim of serving readers in specific geographic areas. Most of these papers are printed on low-cost, mass-market paper stock and sold for less than $1 million dollars. A few are printed on better quality paper and sell for more than $1 million dollars.
National News is the world's largest distributor of newspapers, periodicals, and vocational newsletters. With hand-delivery, transportation/hauling, and special event distribution, we serve the Mid-Atlantic as well as major areas nationwide. National News is also a leading provider of sports equipment including baseballs, softballs, tennis balls, and footballs.
What makes something national news? In general, there are two ways this happens: 1 If a story makes front page news in one or more of the daily newspapers published in your area, it has become national news. 2 If a story is broadcast on one of the major television networks, it has become national news.
Is everything that happens in the world news? No, not necessarily. Only significant events that affect large numbers of people are considered news. Personal stories or events that affect only a small number of people do not become news unless they have important implications for government or other major institutions.
Why is my school's project not being covered by the news? Schools usually don't make the news because they operate under the radar; most projects go unnoticed by reporters who are looking for big stories about schools shooting guns, suing parents, or anything else like that.
The Daily Mail is a London-based morning daily newspaper. It has long been known for its overseas reporting. It was one of the first British newspapers to popularize its coverage in order to attract a large audience. The publication also syndicates news, stories, and photographs to newspapers throughout the world....
The Daily Mail is part of the Reach plc group of companies. It was founded by Sir David Bartle Bogle (1837–1912), an industrialist who made his money in textiles. In 1956, the paper was purchased by Sir Harry Janssen (1901–1990), who had previously worked at the BBC. In 1994, it was bought by Richard Desmond who turned it into a more tabloid-style paper. In 2001, he sold most of his holdings in the paper to Desmund Tutuilo, a former South African newspaper tycoon. Tutuila renamed the paper after his native country of Madagascar.
Madagascar is a large island nation in the Indian Ocean off Africa's southeastern coast. It has been ruled by the Andrianjaka-Hery Raja family since 1992. The family name comes from its original home in Madagascar, but they now live in France.
Before it was named after its new owner, the Daily Mail was known as the Sunday Mail. It was started by William Thomas Stead (1849–1920) in 1872.